The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 149, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 29, 1906 Page: 2 of 12
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAILY EXPRESS: TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1908.
PRAISE FROM A MAN WHO Sl'F
FKRED FROM THE PET,Ic'ATE
INTERNAL ORGANS. THE
CONBEQVENOE OF A
Warner's Safe Cure
IS THE BEST CURE FOR KIDNEY
DISEASES AND LIVER TROl'BI.ES.
A TlilAI, HOTTI.E SENT TO YOL'
Just mention The San Antonio Daily Ex-
REST YOUR KIDNEYS
An ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure. Save yourself perhaps
years of suffering by taking your Kidney
or Liver under care before they develop
into badly diseased organs.
Put some urine in a glass or bottle.
After it lias stood 24 hours, if it is cloudy,
or contains a reddish-brown pediment, or
if particles float about in it. your kidneys
arc in a disordered condition, and unable
to do their work, and if not attended to
at once Bright's disease, diabetes, rheu-
matism. gout. uric acid, Inflammation of
the bladder, gall-atones or urinary trou-
ble s will develop and prove fatal in a
Safe Cure is the only absolutely safe
and certain cu;e for all these forms of
kidney, liver and bladder diseases, it is
purely vegetable, free from harmful
drugs found in many so-called kidney
cures, contains no sediment and is pleas-
ant to take.
Read These Words of Thankfulness.
Two years ago in my business as miller
1 severely strained my back and for
months was confined to the house, most
of tlie time in bed. My kidneys and liver
were just as had as could be and live.
Trine very highly colored, sometimes
bloody, sometimes with albuminous dis-
charge. with sedimentary deposits like
brick dust. I paid out $180 for doctors'
bills and then left them all and complete-
ly cured myself with 14 bottles of War-
ner's Safe Cure. There is not It* equal
in medicine for liver or kidney troubles.
I can not say enough in praice of the
wonderful effects of Warner s Safe Cure.
Am perfectly well now. J AS- BRYANT,
REFUSE SUBSTITUTES AND IMITATIONS
They are worthless and very often
exceedingly dangerous. Ask for War-
ner's Safe Cure—it will cure.
organized for general reform and in the
interest of the people.
Barillas will, in the event <;f Its success
be President, with heavy support from
Text of Pronunciamento Issued
Against President Cabrera to
People of Guatemala.
Cabrera. This important body of troops
if well drilled and armed with modern
weapons. This act practically declares
war by Salvador against Guatemala.
Nicaragua also takes part by sending
a warship from New Orleans to Puerto
Barrios, the sea terminus of the Guate-
malan Northern Railway, to intercept
President Cabrera should ne try to elude
his pursuers and escape in that direction.
The revolutionists are recruiting all the
way on their respective lines of march,
and all foreign planters in Guatemala
are disgusted with the oppressive regime
of Cabrera and the onerous taxation and
are rallying to the support of the revo-
German planters offered a drilled body
of men. Americans and British are sim-
Guatemala is reported honeycombed
with sedition, so high runs popular sen-
timent against President Cabrera, who
for a long time has had to make his pub-
lic appearance with an armed guard to
protect hi3 person
The Mexican Foreign Office gave
prompt wainiig to the Chiapas State
officials to send Barillas back to Tonala
as soon as the news came that he had
left this city, where he had been quietly
sojourning since leaving San Francisco.
Barillas and Castillo went down to the
the border disguised a« Yankee land
prospectors, but had previously, through
other parties, arranged a base of opera-
tions on the Mexican side opposite Ocos.
Have Ample Funds.
They had sent to mining men there
arms boxed as mining machinery and had
assembled men in their confidence at
that and other points. The movement
was superbly organized, as is seen by
the participation of Salvador and the.
promised aid of Nicaragua. Cabrera had
an inkling that trouble was brewing on
the Salvador frontier, but had no sus-
picion of invasion from other points. He
had garrisoned 40(>0 troops at Guatemala
City, but it was reported today at Oeos
that his generals are mostly disaffected
and will surrender to Barillas on his ap-
nea ranee. The latter wishes to avoid
bloodshed as far as possible.
Barillas is about GO years of age and a
strong and resolute soldier. He became
Provisional President of Guatemala in
April, 1885, and was elected to the Presi-
dency in his own right and began the
six years' term in March, 1892, when Jose
Maria Reina Barrior took office. Baril-
las retired to his coffee estates and even
took minor offices, setting an example
of disinterested patriotism. He has the
record of being the only President .in
Guatemala who did not endeavor to pro-
long his term of office.
Sent Arms as
The revolutionists have ample funds
and have spent a large amount of money
in preparing for this coup. They will
be able to pay all their recruits as they
advance into the interior, if the revo-
lution succeeds it will be one of the
shortest on record. The revolution has
foreign support, as is shown by the
amount of fund* available, and it is
well known that its object is to com-
pletely nodernize that country, which
program is to nuke u well-governed Re-
Railways will be built, banking systems
reorganized and taxes reduced so
planters can exist.
It is the first Guatemalan revolution
" I can tell by my little
ones' sleep when a cold is
coming on" said a mother
when speaking of the advance
symptoms of colds in children.
" They toss about, are rest-
less, their breathing is heavv
and there are symptoms of
night sweats. The next morn-
ing I start with Scott's Emul-
sion. The chances are that
in a day or two they are all
over it. Their rest is again
peaceful and the breathing
Here's a suggestion for
all mothers. Scott's Emul-
sion always has been almost
magical in its action when
used as the ounce of preven-
tion. Nothing seems to over-
come child weakness quite so
effectively and quickly as
BCOTT & BOWNJJ, 40* Pearl St, New Vork,
CITY OH" MEXICO, May ;s._Tho Slfx-
ican Government was aware that for
some time past dissatisfaction with the
regime of President Cabrera was wide-
spread in Guatemala and that several
malcontents had gathered in the Mexican
'State of Chiapas. The Government
there required General Barrillas to move
to Tonala, some distance from the bor-
der in order to prevent violations of in-
General Barillas and General Castillo,
on crossing the line Sunday night, dis-
tributed a proclamation to th" inhabi-
tants of Guatemala. Among other things
the proclamation to the inhabitants re-
cites that the standard of 4revolt has
been raised at the two extremes of the
Republic against Cabrera, the most ca-
lamitous figure of our contemporaneous
history, who, having possessed himself
of the power by crime, has perpetuated
himself by a chain of crimes.
The proclamation continues:
"We desire, with the entire country,
radical reform of the Constitution of 1879
in order that it may fulfill the aspirations
of true liberals who are such by prin-
ciple and conviction, not of usurers who
don ihe Phrygian cap for lucre and who,
calling themselves the champions of law
an dliberty, pass their lives in open en-
mity with all liberty and law.
We desire that reform that guarantees
that the individual may no longer be at
the mercy of the first despot who has a
mind to trample on them so that crimi-
nal functionaries shall be made to an-
swer for their misdeeds so that there may
be no more savage torture, arbitrary im-
prisonment nor executions without trial
In Guatemala; so that justice may be
done to him who Is entitled thereto. Wo
desire a Legislature freely elected by the
people. We desire a change in the blun-
dering foreign policy of President Ca-
brera. We desire to cultivate with our
sister Republics cordial and truly frater-
"Instead of provoking by .disregard of
others' rights pecuniary claims on the
part 'of foreign Powers, our Government
should prove by the uprightness of its
acts and not pettifogging subterfuges
that the foreigner can live in our midst
in the same way as any other civilized
country, and that we do not deserve to
be classed in the matter of international
usage with the Barbary States.
"We desire purity, order and economy
in the administrative expenditure and
restoration of public credit through tin*
settlement of our internal and external
"We desire the re-establishment of sil-
ver as the basis of currency and the
abolition of the present disgraceful paper
"Compatriots. I urge you to join me
and rally round the banner of National
regeneration. Our mind is made up and
we will achieve the regeneration of our
country or meet a glorious death."
Malaria Causes Loss of Appetite.
The Old Standard Groves Tasteless Chill
Tonic, drives out malaria and builds up
the system. Sold by all dealers for 27
years. Price 50 cents.
CRUSH HEAD OF ORDER.
Popular Railroad Official Is Master of
the Fourth Degree K. of C.
Special Telegram to The Express.
DALLAS, Tex., May 28.—News has
been received in Dallas that W. G. Crush,
general passenger agent of the Missouri,
Kansas & Texas, has been made master
of the fourth degree for Texas in the
Order of the Knights of Columbus. This
means that Dallas will be the assembly
point of the order in Texas, and will
bring hundreds of members here each
year to receive the degree. Dallas won
the appointment in competition with a
number of other cities, and local Knights
of Columbus areexultlng over the victory.
Recently a number of Texas Knights
visited Denver, where they received the
fourth degree. Those who attended
From San Antonio Council No. 7S6: M.
D. Monserrate and Robert J. Boyle.
From Dallas Council Wo. 709: W. G.
Crush and Rev. Jos. Lynch.
From Fort Worth Council No. 7of«: T.
J. Fenelon and John P. llird. Michael
Cherley, A. M. McElwee and Fergus Mo-
From Galveston Council No. 787: Rev.
Jas. M. Kirwin.
The fourth degree will be conferred in
DOPING OF LOU DILLON.
Application of E. E. Smathers to See
Affidavit Is Granted.
NEW YORK, May 28.—'The application
of Edward E. Smathers, the owner of
Major Delmar, in the replevin suit
brought against him by the Memphis
Trittlng Association with reference to
the alleged doping of Lou Dillon, two
years ago, when Major Delmar won the
gold cup, to see the affidavit of George
Spear, was granted by Justice Bischolf
in the Supreme Court today.
Justice Bischoff refused to permit Mr.
Smathers to inspect the affidavit of a
man named Sanders, saying he believed
it had been destroyed and that Smath-
ers' counsel had never seen it, but mere-
ly an alleged copy.
NORTH CAROLINA LYNCHING.
Mob Knocks Sheriff Insensible and
Take6 Prisoner From Him.
RALEIGH, N. C., May 28.—A special
to the Times from Wadesboro, N. C.,
says that early today a mob of citizens
after having knocked insensible Sheriff
Boggan, battered down the doors of the
county jail and secured John F. Johnson,
who some time ago murdered his broth-
er-in-law. Quinri Johnson.
Johnson was taken out into the sub-
urbs where he was strung up to a tree
and his body riddled with bullets.
RAILROAD MUST PAY.
Court Decides Franchise Tax Case
Favorably to State.
WASHINGTON, May 28.—The case of
the New York Central Railroad Company
vs. L. N. Miller, Comptroller of the State
of New York, involving the New York
State law imposing a franchise tax on
railroad propertv in that State, was de-
cided by the Supreme Court today fa-
vorably to the State, the opinion being
delivered by Justice Holmes.
CALVIN TO HOUSTON.
President of Texas Farmers Union
Looking After Warehouse Plan.
Special Telegram to The Express.
DALLAS, Tex,, May 2S. -E. A. Calvin,
president of the Farmers' Union, left last
night for Houston where ho went in the
intorest of the establishment of a large
warehouse at that place, which is to be
erected for the storing of cotton.
S. O. Dawes of Shawnee, Okla., presi-
dent of the Indiahoma State I'tiion, was
in Dallas today conferring with Secre-
tary Chapman regarding the work and
plans of the organization.
fclkins, Ciillom and Tillman Named
For Senaie on Confer'
WASHINGTON, May 28.—The Senate
today sent the railroad rate bill to con-
ference, listened to a long defense by
Senator Kittredge of a sea level canal
and three Democratic speeches on the
resolution relating to the purchase of
canal supplies in foreign markets and
devoted the remainder of the time to
the postoffice appropriation bill. No ob-
jection was made to the appointment of
ranking members of the Interstate Com-
merce Committee as conferees on the rate
bill, and they were not instructed in
any manner. They are Senators Elkins,
Cullotn and Tillman.
Consideration of the Panama
resolution was interfered with
canal type bill, which was la it
MAY BE INTRUSTED
TO M. SBIPOFF
Former Minister of Finance Men-
tioned as Probable Pre-
mier to Be.
CROWN LANDS TO
APPEASE LAND HUNGER
the Senate at 2 o'clock as the unfinished
The postoffice appropriation bill was
read partially for commltete amendments.
Senator Bailey protested against a pro-
vision in what is known as the coal
amendment, which provision excepted
lumber and manufactured products there-
of. He said lit1 was out of the chamber
when the amendment was adopted, and
although he knew it had been offered
he had thought it defeated. v
I he conference asked was agreed to,
and the Vice President named Senators
Elkins, ( ullom and Tillman as confereese
on the part of the Senate.
PORT ARTHUR WINS.
Ways and Means Committee Accepts
Offer of J. W. Gates for Port of
Entry at Port Arthur.
WASHINGTON. May 28.—The House
Committee on Ways anil Means today
authorized a favorable report on the hill
which accepts the offer of J. w. Gates,
made on behalf of the Kansas City South-
ern Railroad, which gives to the United
States the tidewater canal at fort Ar-
thur and which settles the Ions standing
controversy between Port Arthur and Sa-
bine Pass in their desire to eaeli become
a port of entry, in favor of Port Arthur
The Secretary of War is authorized to
acquire title to the property by lite bill
and also acquire from thf state of Texas
the control of the waters of the port
ASK FOR INTERVENTION.
Municipal Council of Panama Solicits
United States to Interfere in
COLON, May 28.—'The Municipal Coun-
cil of Panama, in extraordinary session
held May 24, unanimously adopted V dec-
laration which recites the fact of the pro-
posed Intervention of the United States
in the interest of law and order during
the corning election, and their apprehen-
sion. from acts which already have been
committed, that an attempt would be
made to conduct the elections illegally,
and concludes with the following resolu-
Resolved, That we solicit the interven-
tion of the authority of the United States
in the popular elections of June 24 and
July 1 in order that they may be realized
without favor to any and without preju-
dice to any legitimate interest, allowing
each citizen a free vote.
The Municipal Council of Panama,
which is the same corporation that as-
sumed on Nov. 5. 1903, the responsibility
of the Government ior separation from
Colombia for the betterment of our na-
tive land and lor establishing a just
Government, consider it their duty to ex-
press hereby the hope cherished that the
illustrious Government of the I'nitfd
States, actuated by the historic respon-
sibility voluntarily accepted before the
world, will favorably receive their peti-
T. P. A. National Convention.
Special Telegram to The Express.
DALLAS, Tex., May 28. The National
convention of the Travelers' Protective
Association will take place at Buffalo,
June 11 to 10. The. International & Great
Northern, the Texas & Pacific, the St.
Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern and
the Wabash Railways have been selected
as the official routes. The Dallas party
will leave Friday evening, June 8, at 12:10
K. P's. MEET.
Interesting Session of Order—Address
Lotus Lodge No. SO, Knights of Pythias,
met in Castle Hall in the Reuter Building,
Monday night with a full attendance
of members and visiting members.
George I?, Griggs, grand chancellor of
Texas, was present and Was heartily
welcomed. His presence here was not
official, merely informal.
Air. Griggs, on the subject of "Good of
the Order," spoke at length on the pro-
gress the order is making, also of the
Orphan's Home to be erected at Weath-
The plans are about ready and will be
passed upon about June 10, at Houston.
After their adoption the building will
Mr. Griggs is State Senator from Har-
ris County and his home is in Houston.
He is on his way to visit lodges at
1'valde, Eagle Pass, Del Rio, Sanderson
and Old Mexico.
Nomination of officers for the ensuing
term were completed, after which Es-
quire E. L. Eulghan was duly initiated
as a Knight, tne amplified team con-
ferring the rank.
Father Fuhrwerk Serenaded.
Last evening Rev. Father Fuhrwerk of
St. Joseph's Parish, was serenaded l^y the
San Antonio Liederkranz on the occasion
of his namesday.
After receiving the congratulations and
well wishes of the society, the Rev.
Pastor invited them to spend a pleasant
evening with him. Music, songs, toasts
and refreshments were the order of the
evening. After a most enjoyable time
the party dispersed, singing u farewell
ST. PETERSBURG, May 28.—New ru-
mors of a shift in the Ministry are every-
where current tonight. It is persistently
reported here that sit Moscow, former
Minister Shlpoff has received an urgent
summons to Peterliof to confer with Em-
peror Nicholas, presumably with regard
to the formation of a new Cabinet, al-
though 'he has frequently expressed his
unwillingness to take over the Premier-
A dispatch from Moscow to the Asso-
ciated Press reports that M, Ship iff loft
that city late today for St Petersburg,
but that it was impossible to ascertain
whether his coming is or Is not in re-
sponse to Imperial command. It is pos-
sible that M. Snipoff . only errand is to
attend the session of the Council of tne
Km pi re tomorrow, hut the present situa-
tion is so plainly possible that a sduit
is not at all improbable.
It is also rumored that Prince I'rusoff
has been summoned to an audience with
the Emperor. In the meanwhile the pres-
r!1' Minjstry. among whom there is no
Daniel to read the handwriting on the
wail, is calmly going ahead with its
agrarian program which it hopes to sub-
mit to the Lower House within a fort-
night. and, contrary to expectation, to
provide tor the distribution of millions
ot acres of crown lands In F.uropean Kus-
sla. AH this seems to be labor lost as
m the present temper of Parliament,
w.iich has taken the bit in its teeth, no
proposition from the Government, how-
ever libera!, as was s *wn by its re-
• eption today of the sp. eh of Minister
ot Justice Chtchegloviteff, \9 apt to re-
ceive the slightest consideration. The
Government's policy, the Associated Press
is authorized to announce, ip founded on
"Il thilt onm,ffh land can be
obtained by the division of the Crown
la:ids. the clearing >f a portion of the
Imperial f nests and voluntary sale of
private estates to meet the land hunger
of tfi«» j* asants without the necessity
of expropriation. '
t.Slfl,al!n?ithf planf; Minister of Agricul-
ture Stichlnsky said this evening that
1,0 J*?..v£rr,nient alreud;. had at its dis-
pos.il J5,ooo,000 acres. Thp Premier in id-
ol t1 on to colonization of Siberia and Ort-
1 rat Asia, contemplates the Improvement
t'l . V>6 fl.r,nj"lve agricultural methods of
Russian Populace Throngs Corridors
of the House.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 28.-There was
no direct echo at. today's session of the
lower house of Parliament on the decisive
struggle which opened last Saturday, but
in anticipation of a sensational sequel a
crowd of considerable size gathered out-
side of the Tauride Palace. There was
much excitement in the corridors before
the House met. An officer/ identified as
Colonel on the General Staff created a
stir by openly declaring in the presence
of a score, of peasant members that the
time had come when the Administration
should suuport Parliament, which repre-
sented the will of the people and not the
Preparing for Outbreaks.
TCHERNIGOV, Russia, May 28.—With
the expectation of an immediate outbreak
of agrarian disorders Baron Ruril, mar-
shal of the nobility, has converted his
country home into a fortress and has
installed in it a garrison composed of
logushians, a warlike race of the Cau-
Regiment Summoned to Capital.
NOVGOROD, Russia, May 28.—The Vi-
borg infantry here suddenly has been
summoned to St. Petersburg. The offi-
cers say the regiment wNI be quartered
in the barracks of the Proebrajensky
Guard regiment, which are near the
Tauride Palace, and add that they expect
to be used against Parliament.
CECIL LYON HERE.
Prominent Republican Will Not Play
in Politics This Summer.
"It's not politics this time," said Cecil
A. Lyon, Republican National Committe-
man, who was here yesterday. "Just
came down to see how the boys were get-
ting along. Everything is going smooth-
ly. Members of the County Executive
Committees are reporting from nearly all
the counties and I find there will be a
county ticket in nearly every one."
Mr. Lyon says he will not take part In
the respective campaigns of the differ-
ent counties, and that his visit here had
nothing to do with the ticket which is
to be put out in Bexar County soon. Mr.
Lyon will remain in San Antonio today.
One human being in every
nine dies of it. The strongest
man isn't proof against con-
sumption—nor the cleanliest
No medicine will cure it, but
every man can cure himself
and avoid spreading contagion
if he is just a little careful.
Read Eugene Wood's vi-
tally interesting fact-story in
June Everybody's — "The i
Campaign Against the Great
Are You Satisfied With the Store
You Patronize ?
are different ways to buy clothes—also differ-
ent places from which to buy.
You may have a place--a store in which you may
have the utmost confidence in the way they serve
Ynu may be a man who buys them at one store, thc-n another
—trying to find a permanent trading place, one that will fill
your wants and fill them correctly with the styles in vogue
(an essential feature of the successful store).
If you are this man we want you here, we want your steady
trade, and feel assured that with a fair trial we can keep you.
Suits to be had are correct in detail—backed by our long
experience at clothes-buying.
PRICES TO SUIT YOUR LIMIT $15 to $35
An extra special value in
Blue Serge at
WE HAVK just received a
beautiful line of Madras
and Percale Shirts of the
newest colorings, with
WASH TIES 25C
PLJUUt, ■» sUAMOPLAZf
NEWS FROM SOUTHWEST TEXAS.
WEIMAR, Tex, May 28.—Will Hon-
pers, a young: man of this vicinity, who
is temporarily working on the docks at
Galveston, got his hand caught in the
machinery and mashed off a few days
ago. A short time before this he got
one of his fingers caught in some ma-
chinery and the same was badly mashed.
During the prevalence of a local elec-
trical storm a day or so ago a cow be-
longing to Ed Kubesch was struck by
lightning and killed.
At the firemen's races at Schulenburg
yesterday the Weimar teams succeeded in
capturing two prizes—the silver cup, a
very handsome and costly vessel, and $10
in cash. The people are very proud of
A Weimar man sold his crop \>f four
acres of potatoes for the nice sum of
$192.50 As he has yet eight more months
before him he expects to raise a crop or
two of something rise ere the year closes.
Yesterday was the hottest day we have
had this summer. The thermometer reg-
istered 100 in the shade. No rain has
fallen in this vicinity except on the river
lands, and crops are literally being
parched by the blazing hot sun. The corn
crop is in danger of complete ruin.
SMITHVILLE, Tex., May 28\-£ train
of coaches and a baggage car from Scaly
and intermediate points, passed here this
morning for New Braunfels, loaded down
with excursionists, who will enjoy the
day boatriding and dancing. Two coaches
were added here. The train was in
charge of Conductor Ilarry Leyendecker.
It is rumored that Hon. E. P. Curtis,
who was defeated for re-election to the
office of chairman of the grievance com-
mittee of the O. R. C., will take a pas-
senger run «jut of here, on the south end.
The many friends of Mr. Curtis will be
glad to know that he will continue to
make Smithville his home.
Bartlett News Notes.
BART LETT, Tex.. May 28.—During the
last week copious rains have fallen, and
with good weather for a few days the
farmers will be in fine shape. Cotton is
growing nicely, but there is a shortage
of hands for chopping.
Rev. R. J. Bowling of Mart, assisted
by Rev. W. C. Tenney, pastor of 'he
Presbyterian Church here, is conducting a
protracted meeting. Mr. Bowling is an
entertaining speaker and holds
and appreciative audience.
Dr. Darwin D. Eada,
CHICAGO, May 28.—Dr. Darwin D.
Eads, lately of Paris, Ky., where he had
practiced medicine for forty years, died
here yesterday at tho residence of his
son, Dr. B. B. Eads. Dr. Eads was a
botanist of wide reputation.
NEW YORK, May 28.—Alexander Greig
of Indianapolis, vice president and gen-
eral manager of the Federal Union Sure-
ty Company, died at a sanitarium hero
yesterday of heart trouble brought on by
a stroke of apoplexy.
M., K. 4 T. IMPROVEMENTS.
Work Is to Begin in Indian Territory
Special Telegram to The Express.
DENISON, Tex., May 28. — An 80-ton
steam shovel, to be used in the extensive
and expensive improvements by the
Katy in revising the line north of Red
River, has been sent to Dura lit, I. T.,
and will be put in service as soon as
possible. The heavy work has not been
begun by the contractors. The work of
the bridge and building gangs in building
culverts around Durant is progressing
An order has been placed by the com-
pany for 2D0-1 tons of steel rails at a cost
of $602,000, to be used in revising tho
line. Added to this cost, the expense of
hauling the rails a long distance over
other roads and then distributing and
laying, at a cost of $150 to $20'> per mile,
some idea of the value of the improve-
ments can be gained.
•j tents a copy
£1.50 a j car
BIG WHEAT CROP.
Reports From Quanah Are That the
Harvest Will Be Generous.
Special Telegram to The ExpresB.
QUANAH, Tex., May 28.—The call of
the harvest is loud and stringent in this.
Hardeman, County. Wheat is clamoring
for the reaper, and oats soon will be.
Today the harvesting of what was com-
menced on the Brooks farm, three miles
southeast of Quanah, and in a few days
the snarl of the harvesters will be about
the only music to be heard in the coun-
The wheat crop of this county this
season will be, It is estimated by elevator
men, grain buyers and tornado insurance
men, at least 1,000.000 bushels, grade No.
'J. weighing up to <>5 pounds to the bushel.
This will make the bumper crop of 1SS1
lose Its place as the biggest wheat crop
..antsted in tills section. '
GATES PARTY GOES WEST.
He. Is Accompanied by John R. Still-
man and Will Look at Mines.
Special Telegram to The Sxpress.
FORT WORTH. Tex., May 28.-John
W. Gate:', the millionaire turfman, and
John R. Stillmin, the millionaire copper
king, both of New York City, passed-
through Fort Worth last night, en route
to Arizona, where they go to look over
some of Mr. Stillman's copper interests.
The gentlemen, with an extensive
party, traveled in a special train of seven
cars, which was a veritable portable pal-
ace. The living ears In the train were
probably the handsomest ever pulled
over Texas rails.
When questioned by an Express re-
porter Mr. Gates said he had come into
the Soutnwest as much for pleasure as
anything else, but that while in this sec-
tion he would look over certain copper
properties of M*. Stillman in the Arizona
BARBERS MAY STRIKE.
There Is Something Doing in Fort
Worth Among the Craft.
Special Telegram to The Express.
FORT WORTH. Tex.. May 28.—The
man without a razor and strop had better
get a shave tomorrow sure, otherwise
there is liable to be a lot of unshaven
men around town looking like they were
from Vladivostok. Russia.
Tho barbers' union has been agitating
"*<» advisability of striking Wednesday
ning for a twelve-hour day instead of
present one of thirteen. In other
words they want to commence work at 7
o'clock in the morning and close shop at
7 o'clock in the afternoon instead of at
8 o'clock as at present.
Meyer Is Mis3ing.
Special Telegram to The Express.
NEW ORLEANS, La., May 28.—G. A.
Meyer, formerly a real estate man of Gal-
veston, but for the past few months in
the cotton business in New Orleans, is
missing from his home, 1466 Magazine
Assignment at Cleburne.
Special Telegram to The Express.
CLKRCRNlv Tex.. May 28.—Rufus J.
Lackland made an assignment late Sat-
urday afternoon of his stock of dry goods,
naming T. H. Benninger as assignee. His
liabilities total $300.48 and his assets
Grasshoppers Destroy Crops.
Special Telegram to The Express.
JIILLSBORO. Tex., May 28.-Grasshop-
pers are reported in large droves from
the Re 1 point community, in the south-
ern part of Hill County, and the farmers
are beglnnig to feel uneasy for fear that
they will destroy their crops.
Hot Wind Destroys Cotton.
Special Telegram to The Express.
SAN ANGKI.O, Tex., May 28.—A farmer
came in trom the Li pan Flat district,
south of this city Saturday, and reported
that many acres of lino cotton lay
scorched on the earth as a result of a
hot wind that prevailed in that neigh-
borhood Saturday. He said that a ter-
rific thunderstorm had swept over the
county and Immediately after it a kind of
hot wind or simoon almost wilted the big
cotton plants to the ground.
DISASTROUS NEVADA FLOOD.
Five Men Drowned and Several Badly
Injured by Breaking of 4
t . ^
^-/vO, New, May 28.—The most dis-
astrous flood that has occurred in Ne-
vada in many years occurred this morn-
ing in Golconda, a small town about 200
miles from here. It was caused bv the
breaking of the large dam in Pole Creek
Canyon, three miles above the sheep
shearing corral of the Golconda Cattle
Company. Five, men, employes of the
company, were drowned and several are
badly injured. The dead are three Mex-
icans, a Chinese cook and an Indian boy.
THIRD WARD OF DALLAS.
City Attorney Gives Notice to Candi-
dates to Send in Names.
Special Telegram to The Express. ,
DALLAS. Tex., May 2S.—City Attorney
Collins has given notice that all candi-
dates for the election as Alderman of the
Third Ward, in the election to be held
June 5, must send in their names with
tho requisite number of petitioners at
The names, he says, must be accomp-
anied by a petition of 5 per cent of t'
qualified voters in the ward requestii. ,
the Mayor to nominate the candidate.
The last election showed that over 1000
qualified voters resiide in the Third Ward,
which will necessitate the securing of
about sixty names to the petition. Mr.
Collins requests that these names be
sent in not later than tomorrow night, as
the tickets will have to be printed and
placed in the hands of tho election judges
three days, before the election.
So far as known only two candidates,
J. W. Shanks and Percy G. Calirborne,
arc to make the race.
HORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE
caused by summer heat, overwork, nerv-
ous disorders or impaired digestion. Re-
JUSTICE BROWN RETIRES.
Mutual Felicitations Are Passed Over
WASHINGTON. May 28.—Official an-
nouncement of the retirement of Justice
Brown from the Supreme Court of tho
I'nited States was made today by Chief
Justice Fuller before the adjournment of
the term. In making the statement ho
gave out the correspondence between the
retiring Justice and the Court, in which
the eight colleagues of Justice Brown ex-
pressed their high appreciation of him
as a Justice. Justice Brown replied in
flattering terms to the members of the
Court, tnanking them for their expres-
sions of good will.
AN INSIDIOUS FOE
Malaria Is an atmospheric poison which we unconsciously breathe Into
our lungs through the impure air arising from low, marshy places, stagnant
ponds, damp cellars, sewer pipes, improperly ventilated houses, decaying
vegetable matter, etc. Day after day these germs amd poisons are taken into
the lungs, and as the blood passes through them it becomes infected with the
poison and in its circulation distributes the microbes of disease to all parts
of the body. Malaria is a very insidious disease; it gives no warning of its
coming until the circulation is filled with the poison and this;foe to health
has the system at its mercy. The blood becomes polluted, thin and weak and
its slow, irregular circulation fails to properly nourish and strengthen the
body. Then the entire system is attacked, and if the germs andpoisonsof
Malaria are allowed to remain the strongest constitution will break down.
No one can feel well when the system is in a malarial condition; the vitality
is weak, the appetite poor, digestion deranged, the complexion grows
sallow and the entire body feels the effects of the poison. Malaria must be
removed from the system through the circulation and the only medicine that
can accomplish this is S. S. S. It not only cleanses the blood of all unhealthy,
morbid matter, but destroys the germs, cures Malaria and restores this vital
fluid to a strong, healthy condition. S. S. S.
is made of roots, herbs and barks combining
purifying and tonic properties which keep the
blood free of all poisons and the system in
1 perfect condition. While destroying the
PURELY VEGETABLE, S* fahma and building up the weak,
polluted blood S. S. S. gives tone and vigor
to the entire system. Dook on the blood and any medical advice without
charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., A YLAHTA, CA,
Why U Should Use Williams' Soluble Sulphur
IT Does not burn, smart or stiffen the skin.
IT Allays pain, itch<ng, etc.. first application.
IT Cures itch, eczema, tetter or any akin disease.
*T Exterminates mites, lice, fleas, etc.
IT Should be used in every bath U take.
'Twill cure U or U get your money b^ck.
SOLD AND GUARANTEED BV EVERY DRUGGIST IN SAN ANTONIO.
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 149, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 29, 1906, newspaper, May 29, 1906; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth440965/m1/2/: accessed November 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.